Friday, 5 April 2013

The Body Shop: Nutriganics - Drops of Youth ~ Review

This is the one year anniversary of The Body Shop's Drops of Youth (30ml, $36).  This has been a world wide success where one bottle was sold every minute during their first 7 months in the market.
This bottle proclaims it will change your skin in 28 days to a newer and healthier skin.  It will smooth out fine lines, makes your skin look more radiant, refreshed, fabulous, and feel more softer and hydrated.

This little serum contains no parabens, no silicones, and minimum 98% ingredients are of natural origins.  It is also enriched with criste-marine plant stem cells.

I have not used this for 28 days but after a few uses I could see why this was a major blockbuster-flying off the shelves.  The bottle maybe green but the serum is actually clear.  I apply this twice a day, roughly 3 drops and rub it over my skin.  It is so gentle and it absorbs into my skin quickly and made my skin softer and more refreshed.  Not sure what my skin will feel like after 28 days but at least my skin does not feel dehydrated.  Great product to be used all year round.  Light enough for the summer and I believe it is strong enough for the winter.  It could be a great base for your makeup to apply on top of it too.

The Drop of Youth is from Community Fair Trade organic babassu oil which helps empower women of the COPPAL, co-operative in Marahao, Brazil.

Got to try this if you haven't.

Available in stores and on line

*Disclosure - The product in this review was provided to me free of cost for the purpose of conducting this review. All opinions expressed in this review are my own and are not influenced by monetary compensation.


  1. Will you update us after the 28 days if you keep it up? I'm so skeptical about facial products.

  2. This product sounds really interesting! I'd be interested in your experience after the 28 days were up as well!


    RAFFLECOPTER NAME is Anne Taylor

  3. I love how The Body Shop sources ingredients from global co-ops and helps impoverished communities.